Which regions are most likely to see an uptick in the U.S. summer heatwave?
With temperatures already soaring above the norm, there’s now a new threat: summer heat.
With the temperature forecast to be near the 50-degree mark in the Northeast and 70 degrees in the Midwest, a large swath of the country will likely see an increase in summer heat, a new study has found.
The study, which used temperature data from the U,N.
and Climate Central to project heat waves, found that in some regions of the United States, temperatures will hit 60 degrees, which is on par with what many experienced this summer.
In others, temperatures are projected to reach or exceed 70 degrees, with some areas hitting as high as 90 degrees.
In some places, the summer heat wave will be more intense than the recent past, the study said.
The results from the study, published in the Journal of Climate, are consistent with other research, as well as some of the most recent research.
It was the first to include temperature data to predict summer heatwaves, and it found that summers in the mid-Atlantic and Great Plains regions of North America are more likely to hit 60-degree or higher temperatures, as they have for several years now.
It also found that summer heat waves have been on the rise in the United Kingdom, Canada and Australia.
The new study is the latest to tie climate change to summer heat and it’s likely to have a big impact on summer heat events, said Matthew Smith, a research associate at the University of Wisconsin-Madison who led the research.
The summer heat surge in the western U.K. This summer, the UK recorded a maximum temperature of 73 degrees, according to the National Weather Service.
At the same time, temperatures across much of England, Scotland and Wales are projected by Climate Central at 65 degrees or higher, which would be the hottest summer on record.
Climate Central’s heatwave forecast has been for the past few years, and the outlook has shifted to the higher end of the range.
But the new study finds that the United State will see the most heat waves in the future, the report said.
Some states will see more heat waves than others, the researchers said, because the areas that are already experiencing heat waves are more vulnerable to extreme weather.
In the summer of 2021, there will be an average of three heat waves a year in the West, and five in the East.
The heat waves will be much more intense in some parts of the U., the study found.
It will be very cold in some places with temperatures between 20 degrees and 25 degrees.
Some of the places that will see increased heat waves include: California, Nevada, Arizona, Washington, Alaska, New Mexico, Texas and Louisiana.
This year, the U of W’s weather station in Kelowna, British Columbia, recorded a temperature of 65 degrees.
The temperature recorded in the summertime in British Columbia was 58 degrees, but that was before the record-setting heat wave of June 25, 2020.
Smith said the study could also have a huge impact on weather for the coming summer.
He said that as temperatures increase, it is likely that the amount of rain that falls is going to be higher than what is forecast to happen.
As a result, there is going on a greater potential for a more extreme rainfall event, he said.
That is because the more water there is in the atmosphere, the more rainfall it is going, Smith said.
If there is a greater chance of a rain event, the amount will also go up.
The scientists who wrote the report did not find that the U’s summer heat is due to human activity.
Rather, it’s a combination of factors, such as the warm air from the Arctic and warmer winters that have led to a more arid climate, the scientists said.
It is still too early to tell if the U will experience an increase of heat waves or not, but the findings from this study are consistent and provide further support for the need to take action to address climate change, Smith told ABC News.
This story has been updated to include additional information about the U-N climate center.